The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on July 13, 1953 · Page 6
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 6

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Blytheville, Arkansas
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Monday, July 13, 1953
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Page 6
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MX BLITHEVII LE (ARK.)' COURIER NEWS MONDAY, JULT 13, 195S Hearing on Hike In Postal Rates Brews Dispute Move to Recess Nearly Drowns Out Postmaster General WASHINGTON IJ). — An nngiv f row broke out today over an un- . f successful effort to recess hearings j of the ouse Fostoffice Commit too !} before Postmaster General Sum- ji merfield could present his case for proposed postal rate increases. ' For several minutes, the Cabinet official and committee members all talked at once, yelling to be heard above the uproar. Rep. Murray (Tenn). senior Democrat on the committee, declared he was "mortified" at such procedure and called the re*?ss move—by Rep. Hagen (R-Minni and Rep. Gross (R-Iowal—"The rankest kind of discourtesy to a Cabinet member." Rep. Catherine St. George (RNY) termed the incident a "disgraceful exhibition." After 20 minutes of confusion, Committee Chairman Rees (R- Kas) restored order and Summer- LEGIOX HEAD — Charles Johnson, pictured above, has been rlrcteci commander of Rof?crs- Lynch Post of the American Legion here, ai Luxon\. A 33-year -old World War II veteran, Mr. Johnson served four, and one! half years with the Army, with ! active duty in the Aleutian Is| lands for two and one-half years. Named to serve with Mr. Johnson were G. C. Driver, vice-co- mandcr; Gerald Chafin, adjutant; Bowrn Thompson, finance officer; W. P. Permenter, Jr., historian; Abe Liverant, G. C. . . . , , Petty and T. D. Wilklns, execu- field proceeded with his plea for tlvc ' comm iu c members, and E. an annual increase of 51,240,625,000 in postal rates to help erase the, postoffice deficit. ! He has asked for one-cent Jn- | creases in first class and, air mail ! rates, and other boosts for other j types of mailing. ] Rees, aware from the outset that a recess move would be marie, convened the committee and introduced Summerfield with a pointed suggestion to the committee that "he should not be interrupted." As Summerfield started his testimony, Hagen, second ranking Republican on the committee, shouted, "I move we recess and go into executive (closed) session." "Nobody is recognized," Rees replied. But Hagen shot back:: "This Is a motion of the high PS t parliamentary order. It is always in order." Rep. Gross (R-Iowa) seconded Hagen's motion and called for a vote on it. Mrs. St. George insisted that Summerfield proceed. Bees urged Hagen to withhold his motion. Hagen charged he was getting a "rush act here." Gross protested that what he and Hagen called the unexpected and abrupt scheduling of the hearing— announced only last Friday—was a discourtesy to committee members. Summerfield, standing before n. rostrum with his prepared slatc- the opportunity to speak so the merit, interjected that Hagcn's pur- public might know our story." He J. Baker, sergeanL-al-arms. Commodity And Stock Markets— New York Cotton 8 Arkansans Die Violently In Past Week (By The Associated Press) Eight persons died violently In Arkansas during the week ended Inst midnight — three of them In weekend traffic accidents. Willie darner, 41, of Camdcn, was killed about six miles west of Montieello yesterday when the car in which he was riding left Highway 4 and overturned. State Trooper Troy Oliver said three other persons including the [ driver of the car, Dewey Brock- 1 well, 20. were injured. Oliver said I Brockwell apparently fell asleep nt j the wheel. Parairould's city light plant com- mi Moner, auto dealer Fred Breznik, 58. died yesterday from injuries he suffered in a 2-car collision Friday. Sheriff Chester Shirley said the driver of the second car, Vester E. Spencer, 17, of Green County, wns charged with reckless driving and released on $500 bond. A 19-year-old Stamps youth Elmer Brown, was killed near Canfield in Lafayette County .Saturday night when the car in which he was riding left Highway 29 and overturned. State police at. Forrest City snid a Trumann youth, liO-year-old W. T. Hall, died in a Memphis hospital Saturday from injuries he suffered last June 22 in a Crlttenden County traffic accident. Police said Hall was injured when the car in which he was riding left Highway 61 and turned over. July Qct , Dec Mch Open High Low Close . 3320 3322 3304 3314 . 3389 339G 3385 3333 . 3407 34-15 3404 3411 . 3425 3«0 3421 3427 New Orleans Cotton Open High Low Close . 3320 332! 3303 3305 . 3387 3395 3386 3301 . 3405 3414 3404 34091 . 3425 3432 3423 3423 July . Oct . Dec . Mch . commercial cows 12.00-15.00, few 15.50; canners and cutters 9.0011.50; utility and commercial bulls 13.25-14.15; canner and cutter bulls 9.50-12.50; good and choice vealers 18.00-22.00; few prime 24.00; utility and commercial 12.00-17.00; culls down to 8.00. HEADS ROTARY — Dr. P. J. Aquino has been named to head the Caruihersville Rotary Club. He was recently installed as president in special ceremonies held here. FOOD (Continued from Page 1) in Berlin," they said. It could be sent across the Soviet zone border in a matter of hours. The initial supplies, they explained, could be taken from reserves accumulated in West Berlin as insurance against any new Soviet blockade of the West sector like that which threatened to I starve the city in 1948 and 1949. Allied investigators said that thi East German hunger situation ha< not yet reached famine proportion: but that nearly all the East zone's residents were suffering from it. Rural Letter Carriers Elect LITTLE ROCK (ff)—John R. May of Rosebud Is the new president of the Arkansas Rural Letter Carriers A.seoclation, succeeding James A. Hudson of Harrison- Other officers elected Saturday at the close of the group's 2-day convention here Include: J. C. Fowler, Sherrill, vice president; W. J. Roberts, Conv;ay, secretary; Horace Lay, El Dorado, treasurer ,and Lester Hutch ins, Damascus, chaplain. Mrs. Luther A. Reid of Conway was re-elected president ot the Ladies Auxiliary and Mrs- Victor Morgan, Searcy, vice president. Missco Negro 4-H Roily Set . The Negro County 4-H Rally will be held at the Osceola Negro Gymnasium on July 24, along with a carnival for all participants, it was announced today by Clarence T. Freeman, county agent. Tile program will begin at 9 p.m. on that date, Freeman said. Russell Lee Ware of Blytheville and Russell Wiley of Luxora were top winners in local compet'tion held Friday, and will represent this district's 4-H Clubs in the state contests to be held in August. Floydell Haley and Perttese Malone also will attend the state meet. Chicago Soybeans Ulch 2.55*4 2.53'i July ..... Sept ..... Nov ..... Jan ..... Mar ..... Close 2.B5', 2 -y., 2.54'-i-55 2.403.;, 2.471/2 2.48', 2 - 1 / 4 2.5314 2.51'i 2.52',i 2.541 2.55'; Chicago Corn Close 1.54'i-^i Sept 1.40 : >-4 1.45!b Chicago Whear Hiprh Low Close pose seemed to be to "deny me j July l.DO :l ' ( 1.87 :I 4 added, "The gentleman seems to be trying to delay or prevent any hearings whatsoever." Hagen retorted. "That just isn't so." He said he would be glad to have hearings next week or next year. "The people are concerned with our deficit as of today," Slumber- field replied. In his testimony, Summerfield said the postal deficit since 1945 has amounted to the "astronomical" figure of 53,800,000,000. Okoys AHC Policy LITTLE ROCK W—The attorney general's office today, in effect. upheld a State Highway Commi;;- ion policy of lirst paving roads! Texas Cnr|> right-of-way without cost. Sears Sept. New York Stocks A T and T 154% Amer Tobacco 74 : !t Anaconda Copper 33'n Beth Steel 50'» Chrysler '<>•":« Coca-Cola 10S'.i Gen Electric, 71 5 j, Gen Motors 69 :l « Montgomery Ward 58 : !i, N Y Central 24% Int Harvester 27 : !.'i ,1 C Penney 61)' •> Republic Steel .. Radio Socony X r acu\im Stiidebiiker . ... Standard of N J 23 4 3-1'j 30',, 12'., WORK • Boiled Out • Repaired • Flo Tested • Re-cored ALL WORK Guaranteed Grovers Body & Radiator Shop 508 Cl. Lake Ave. 5S' n U S Steel 38':, Sou Pac 43] 0 Livestock NATIONAL STOCKYARDS. 111. | Wi— (USDAi—HOBS 7.500; active; I 25 to 50 higher including sows: ! mostly 35 lo 50 higher on 130-2-10 ! Ihs; bulk one price 27.00; sprink- I ling Nos. 1 and 2 27.15-25; 90 head ! choice No. 1 27.35; few lots 250| 270 Ibs 2fi.25-75; heavy boss scarce; one load 313 Ib.s and part load 315 Ibs 23.50; 150-170 Ibs 24.50-20.50; i 120-HO Ibs 21 50-23.50; sows 400 Ibs : down 21.50-23.25; heavier sows | 19:0" "1:00; hoars 12:00-15:50; good ! early cleiiranci-. I Cattle B.MO; calves 2.200; steers i opening activr and .strong; Jieiters i and mi.xrii yt-'arlums fuUy steady i to stroni;'; cow's steady Lo 50 high• or; bttllr. 25 bi^her; vcalers steady; j few h'l^h clioice and prime steers ! 23.00-50; flood and choice steers I and heilers 20 OU-22.50; utility and Take it from your Lumber Dealer— Weather's right Rjcejsrighf... is f he -fime lo do it yourself with PLYWOOD! SUMMERTIME is fix-up time—time to start that building job you've planned. Do it now with easy-to-use fir plywood and save time, trouble and money. Your lamber dealer Iran helpful plans and idea booklets for scores of building and remodeling jobs you can do with these large, light, strong,' j real wood panels. See him today and start this very week- 1 end . . . with today's best buy in building materials— " practical, versatile fir plywood. Do it today! Get help here ifi planning any building, remodeling, or bomm-aft proj- ncw plans , . . new Idea booklets, cct. We We have fir plywood . . . See us first for plywood, plans, buildfng helps Lumber Company Serving Blythevillc Since 1!)ir, No. Highway 61 Phone 8123 We Sell 0FPA Quality Jested, Wywood I? CHECKUSTFORJOBS CHECKL,^ «» ^NTSDONE HE WANTS DONE tmmm oM ™ «,, h ' light, strong, split-pro fir plywood- luVury of real wood pancl.ng at low cost ©Douflloj fir Plywood Ann., Tocomo, W Q ih. Qee your lumber dealer today { He has NEW PLANS for you ASK FOR PFPA QUALITT-TISTCP FIR PUWOOO CRASH (Continued from Page 1) the flare came from the plane. Transocean said this was its first Pacific accident in more than one billion passenger 'miles of worldwide operations since 1946. TAXES (Continued from Page 1) to the bill in the Senate, but Chairman MlHlkin (R-Colo) and Sen- George (D-Ga) said they hope the Senate Finance Committee will approve the House bill without changes. The House considered the proposal under a procedure which barred any amendments. The Senate committee probably will begin brief hearings tomorrow. George said he favors passing the bill without any amendments. If that doesn't happen and it looks as though the Senate may reduce the tax. Sen. McCIellan (D-Ark) said he may offer some ideas of his own. Among these, he said, might be amendments to raise the personal income tax exemption from $600 to $700 and to allow "reasonable reductions" for day care expenses of working mothers with children. 'If this goes through as a straight extension of the excess profits tax, however, I don't plan LO offer any amendments," he said. With the Courts CHANCERY: Divorce decrees granted: Herman Vastbinoer vs. R 6 m o n a Stokley Vastbinder, Lorene Hall vs. Wtiliam Stanley Hall. COMMOX PLEAS: Alvle Wilson, et al, vs. Dave Howell, personal Injury and property damages. Charley Haney vs. Physicians Insurance Company, suit on. insurance policy. More War Casualties WASHINGTON Wl — The Defense Department today identified 91 Korean War casualties List No. 854. Of the total, 16 are dead, 67 wounded and 8 Injured in battle zone accidents. one/ Egyptian Troops Square Off in Suez Canal Town ISMAIL! A, Egypt (JP) — Machine gun-armed British Tommies cordoned off the strategic Suez Canal town of Ismailfa today and announced they would search all persons entering or leaving the (own until a British airman missing since last Thursday turns up. Armed Egyptian troops at once took up posts around all government buildings in the town, near Britain's main Suez Canal zone base, but the headquarters of Egypt's Army said they were only TRUCE (Continued from Page 1) Tuesday. The only development revealed at the conference hut was a charge by North Korean Gen. Nam II the senior Red delegate, that Allied planes bombed and strafed a Communist war prisoner assembly camp at Sunan last Friday, killing 5 Allied prisoners and wounding 15. Reporters outside could gee the IT. N. and Red delegates reading statements, but there was no indication of progress on the armi- siice agreement.- But Communist correspondents at Panmunjom and the official Red Peiping Communist radio, two usually good indicators of official opinion, indicated the Red delegates are far from satisfied with U. N. assurances that South Korea vftll obey a truce. Peiping said the Robertson— Rhee talks were "no help to the realization of an early armistice," and caled a joint statement by Robertson and Rhee "obscure." "routine patrols" and would "avoid any friction with the British Army." There were no immediate reports of .any violence, through crowds of angry Egyptians gathered at the British roadblocks. The British charged te missing soldier had been abducted and that they believed at least one Egyptian official had been involved. The Egyptians denied the charge. President Mohamed N a g u i b summoned his Cabinet into emergency session in Cairo. Reports were current that a state of em-, ergency had been proclaimed in' the capital and in Ismailia, but the Army headquarters in Cairo denied this. Negro Woman Held In Stabbing Here Elizabeth Turner, Blytheville Ne- I gro woman, was charged in Municipal Court this corning with the stabbing of a Negro man Saturday night. The case was continued until tomorrow with bond set at $400. Henry Whorten forfeited $10 bond on a speeding' charge in court this morning as did Sonny Hopper a 55 bond on a charge of running a stop light. Cars Collide Here A minor traffic accident oc- cured Saturday night at the intersection of Main and Second Streets. A car driven by Claude Williams : of 637 South Lake, Was struck ' from behind by another car driven by O. N. Morse of 121 West Davis. The damage to both cars was minor, officers Gilbert Mann and Melvin Qilless reported. JIMMIE EDWARDS TELLS YOU WHY YOU SHOULD YOUR OLD REFRIGERATOR NOW ON THIS NEW 2-in-l G-E REFRIGERATOR- FREEZER -»ith ROTO-COLD refrigeration AS LITTLE AS SC60 5 PER WEEK after down payment Your old refrigerator may be costing you money! It's undoubtedly using much more current than it should—as much as three times more than this G-E during hot weather! And it doesn't maintain proper temperatures, causing expensive food spoilage! You get so much more with this new G-E! ACTUALLY 2 APPLIANCES IN 1! A real zero-degree food freezer—and a big aulomatjc- defrost refrigerator—each with its own separate door and separate refrigerating system. NEW ROTO-COLD REFRIGERATION! Circulates cold air more uniformly—provides even temperatures. Plus every de luxe feature you could ask for! G-E DEPENDABILITY! Famous G-E sealed-in refrigerating system assures you of long years of dependable service. Your old refrigerator may cover the cost of the down payment! lust come in or phone us. We'll let you know how much your old refrigerator is worth towards this big 11-cu-ft General Electricl DON'T WAIT TILL YOUR OLD REFRIGERATOR BREAKS DOWN! SEE US TODAY! JIMMIE EDWARDS 301 E. Main "See Jimmie First" Authorized dealer FURNITURE COM:ANY Phone 2487 GENERAL^ ELECTRIC REFRIGERATORS

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